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2016-11-06T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Osagie Obasogie?

Dr. Osagie K. Obasogie

Associate Professor of Law

University of California

HQ Phone: (510) 587-6000

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University of California

1111 Franklin Street Room 6101

Oakland, California 94607

United States

Company Description

The University of California opened its doors in 1869 with just 10 faculty members and 38 students. Today, the UC system includes more than 238,000 students and more than 190,000 faculty and staff, with more than 1.7 million alumni living and working arou ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Professor of Law

UC Hastings

Affiliations

Senior Fellow
Center for Genetics and Society

Board Member
CT2G

Board of Trustees Member
Law and Society Association

Senior Fellow
Society in Berkeley

Member
American Society for Bioethics and Humanities

Member
American Society of Law Medicine & Ethics Inc

Fellow
Berkeley

Education

Columbia Law School

Summit Country Day High School

Yale

B.A. with distinction

Yale University

J.D.

JD

University of California , San Francisco

M.A.

Ph.D.

Sociology

University of California , Berkeley

Ph.D.

Sociology

University of California at Berkeley

Ph.D.'s Links

PhD

University of California

Web References (199 Total References)


CGS : Staff, Fellows, and Key Consultants

www.geneticsandsociety.org [cached]

Osagie K. Obasogie, JD, PhD, is Senior Fellow at the Center for Genetics and Society. He is Professor of Law at the University of California, Hastings College of Law in San Francisco with a joint appointment at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences. His writings have spanned both academic and public outlets, with journal articles in the Stanford Journal of Civil Rights and Civil Liberties, the Journal of Law, Medicine, and Ethics, and Trends in Pharmacological Sciences along with commentaries in Slate, Los Angeles Times, Boston Globe, San Francisco Chronicle, and New Scientist"> among others. He contributes regularly to CGS's blog Biopolitical Times and is the former director of CGS's Project on Bioethics, Law, and Society. Obasogie received his B.A. with distinction from Yale University, his J.D. from Columbia Law School where he was a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar, and his Ph.D. in Sociology from the University of California, Berkeley where he was a fellow with the National Science Foundation.


2013 | The Arson Research Project

thearsonproject.org [cached]

That's a good question; here's a good answer from Osagie K. Obasogie, a professor of law at University of California, Hastings College of Law.


Law and Society Association

www.lawandsociety.org [cached]

Charles Epp | Michele Goodwin | Carol Heimer, | Tanya Hernandez | Sida Liu | Tamir Moustafa | Masayuki Murayama | Osagie Obasogie

...
Osagie Obasogie Osagie K. Obasogie (B.A. Yale University, J.D. Columbia Law School, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley) is an Associate Professor of Law at the University of California, Hastings College of the Law with a joint appointment at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences. He is also a Senior Fellow at the Center for Genetics and Society. His research interests exist along two major threads that, broadly speaking, assess the sociological and legal aspects of racial formation. First, his work attempts to bridge the conceptual and methodological gaps between empirical and doctrinal scholarship on race. This effort can be seen in his recent work examining blind people's understanding of race, which provides an empirical basis from which to rethink core assumptions embedded in lay and scholarly understandings of racial difference and discrimination. His first article from this project, Do Blind People See Race? Social, Legal, and Theoretical Considerations (Law & Society Review, 2010) won the Law & Society Association's John Hope Franklin Prize in addition to being named runner-up for the Distinguished Article Award by the Sociology of Law Section of the American Sociological Association. (A book version of this research is currently under contract with Stanford University Press.) His scholarship also looks at the past and present roles of science in both constructing racial meanings and explaining racial disparities. This research is tied to his interest in bioethics, particularly the social, ethical, and legal implications of reproductive and genetic technologies.
...
Obasogie is also an affiliated faculty member with the Robert Wood Johnson Health & Society Scholars Program at UCSF and UC Berkeley and is on the Bioethics Advisory Panel for the Kaiser Permanente Research Program on Genes, Environment and Health. He has served as a faculty mentor for the LSA Early Career Workshop (2011) and on the review committee for the LSA/ABF/NSF Law and Social Science Dissertation and Mentoring Fellowship (2010, 2011). He teaches Constitutional Law, Bioethics, and seminars on Critical Race Theory and new reproductive and genetic technologies.


Charles Epp | Michele Goodwin | ...

lawandsociety.org [cached]

Charles Epp | Michele Goodwin | Carol Heimer, | Tanya Hernandez | Sida Liu | Tamir Moustafa | Masayuki Murayama | Osagie Obasogie

...
Osagie Obasogie Osagie K. Obasogie (B.A. Yale University, J.D. Columbia Law School, Ph.D. University of California, Berkeley) is an Associate Professor of Law at the University of California, Hastings College of the Law with a joint appointment at the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) Department of Social and Behavioral Sciences. He is also a Senior Fellow at the Center for Genetics and Society. His research interests exist along two major threads that, broadly speaking, assess the sociological and legal aspects of racial formation. First, his work attempts to bridge the conceptual and methodological gaps between empirical and doctrinal scholarship on race. This effort can be seen in his recent work examining blind people's understanding of race, which provides an empirical basis from which to rethink core assumptions embedded in lay and scholarly understandings of racial difference and discrimination. His first article from this project, Do Blind People See Race? Social, Legal, and Theoretical Considerations (Law & Society Review, 2010) won the Law & Society Association's John Hope Franklin Prize in addition to being named runner-up for the Distinguished Article Award by the Sociology of Law Section of the American Sociological Association. (A book version of this research is currently under contract with Stanford University Press.) His scholarship also looks at the past and present roles of science in both constructing racial meanings and explaining racial disparities. This research is tied to his interest in bioethics, particularly the social, ethical, and legal implications of reproductive and genetic technologies.
...
Obasogie is also an affiliated faculty member with the Robert Wood Johnson Health & Society Scholars Program at UCSF and UC Berkeley and is on the Bioethics Advisory Panel for the Kaiser Permanente Research Program on Genes, Environment and Health. He has served as a faculty mentor for the LSA Early Career Workshop (2011) and on the review committee for the LSA/ABF/NSF Law and Social Science Dissertation and Mentoring Fellowship (2010, 2011). He teaches Constitutional Law, Bioethics, and seminars on Critical Race Theory and new reproductive and genetic technologies.


The Very Real Problem and Serious Results of Cross Contamination at a Crime Scene | The Arson Research Project

thearsonproject.org [cached]

That's a good question; here's a good answer from Osagie K. Obasogie, a professor of law at University of California, Hastings College of Law.

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